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Trotsky'll Get You If You Don't Watch Out! A political cartoon drawn by Daniel R. Fitzpatrick published in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, February 6, 1919, satirizing the Senate's expansion of the Overman Committee's authority two days earlier[17]

Dr. Seuss's World War II political cartoons were strongly supportive of President Roosevelt's handling of the war:

Political cartoon on appeasement. The character in the cartoon looks really confident that the "train", symbolizing the Nazis, won't hit them. But notice that the train is going at HIGH SPEED, and there is only a short distance left before the train is supposed to "change tracks". Yet the cartoon character is still so confident the train won't hit them! What does this tell you about the western powers' attitude towards the Nazi threat before WWII? How did this attitude eventually lead to…

Dr. Seuss Political Cartoon (Note: The posting of this cartoon doesn't necessarily mean the poster agrees with it. It was posted in the name of scholarship.)

1920s prohibition posters This is another poster about prohibition. I chose it because it asks a great question. Are people willing to spend money on alcohol or on soldiers at war.